Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 13, 1933 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 13, 1933
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Page 5
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i« IKAN9A9 „ ffp ff M' LOU >•! **•*! ' *. Cmrtln r B*«IJT ,«itoea««« imll«e ««'**• TThey cac't jprot « it ft you didn't the thin* tot you to da ta to settle down and get some rest You'll Make yourself stck>it you keep this up;" -.Janet waa silent The older •woman .reach*)) out , and took her band. "There's .nothing tor you to worry .about," 'she repeated, "so long as you know you're Innocent.' 1 .•<fiilt.wnat att 1 to do?" The girl's ayes Mlsad .appeallngly. one Will know about it! "Etery- They'll took st me and .they'll say things. I— I wish I were dead! 1 ' . ,6he began to .weep silently. Mrs. Curtis -stroked the girl's arm. "t don't think anyone will hear about It.-j8he.sald. Til ask Betty not to tell.any.one. Now that the police are at work it won't be long before they find out who's to blame and everything will be all right" ','But suppose they don't find ontT" "They will! was- confident Mrs. Curtis' voice "I wouldn't be sur* XL11I- . -.-*• irootn'was In datkness and iwaajnq sountfr e*ftept'• nUfned''sobbing 4 .. ,.The sobs be<resbm«dL»'They £ began (again. v > , 3 <rapa>sounded on.vthe door ie * sobbing, was < hushed* 1 ab- x an Jnterval ,of .Quiet, ^three more raps. * A ,-_Hidden-In the darkness, *"aA& tlren-went toward tbe vho tsYtr come in, Janet?" It was irtte' voice. moved Inward slowly. {is stood on the threshold •gta lighted candle. It was always stood on plt&ble beside her bed. A loose uVnegifgee" fell to the floor over ^felr-whlta nightgown. Her gray Afr waasscrewed into a tight knot >tf=tqp,ot her head. ,V?I couldn't sleep," the woman ex- Y plained. "I was afraid—oh, jny . mustn't feel so badly!" i •• JThe light from tbe candle fell on before her. Janet waa in v8(finiaa.^TIrere were tear-marks on i-and Jier eyes were red- Mfcirt*«na: •wrollen. Her hair was n toned In wild disarray and she )10«1M<1 thoroughly miserable, OiShe.KUd, "Come In!" and then * ~'iHjr put her handkerchief to her _ r Jth/ ?Jlnt Curtis closed the door be- I waa afraid I'd-'find thli," she said. "Get back my; dear, .or put something at;-jton won't take cold." U'right." Janet mumbled, picked up,a flannel bath- mud, slipped it about her. ; Mrs. Curtis," she said, turn"I want to f o mway, . ,—5. aland It here with, you f thinking what you do about me. • I'd;rather be anywhere—in Jail If "R L ; they want to put me there! I don't ,S!i If .,„ CURTIS placed the candle on the table. "There, there!" '•tie'laid. "Ton mustn't go on this ' way; Of-course you're not.going to s You're, not going anywhere,' want to! I'd rather!" Mrs. Curtis raid. She ,_-,, ''toward the bed and turned 'on "the pink-shaded lamp that stood prised t if .they'd .find the pearls to- UOJTOWA ^TJicy > have all sorts ot rayajot 'finding things, you know. Jf'coursei I'm" terribly sorry about the % wBl)le < thing! • I—I regret It deeply." , MaOet ^ shuddered. • "Those men think*I aid'ifc" she said "They; said they v did. They said I took .he-pearls to someone when I was down town-this'afternoon!" "There's one thing" Mrs. Curtis >egan hesitantly. "I'don't under-: stand why you went to the railway TtatlonJ Janet. I had no idea that 'On were'thinking ot going away. Why didn't yon^tell me?" "I was going.to; • I was goingHo ell you nest Saturday." "But don't you ilike it here? Is ;here" anything wrong? If you'd only "talked to me about It—!" "I just—wanted to go away!" Janet,-murmured.^ "But why? .What Is the reason?" There was Uo^answer for a moment. Then Janet;said,'. ."I can't tell you. . I Just-wanted to go away, that's all." The woman sighed. "I wish you'd'be frank with me, : Donlt you see I'm trying .to help yon? Why didn't you want':to stay here?" Janet-shook her head "I can't; tell you," she said. • '•'• • IV/fRS. CURTIS stayed several •*• minutes longer and, though she spoke comfortingly, Janet. was lure 'that -underlying her words there was a.note of uneasiness and distrust. It hurt more than all Betty's denouncements, more than the frightful accusations ot tbe police. After she was .alone .again -Janet lay .staring at'"the darkness. No matter'who asked—Mrs. Curtis or the detectives or anyone else—she couldn't tell : them why she wanted to-get away from Lancaster .All she could do was say over and over that she badn't taken the pearls. And no one believed that. .Her temples were throbbing and her eyes smarted. She could still hear the .police detective shouting at'her, sneering -at her denials, accusing her of being a thief. That interview bad gone, on for hours, it seemed, leaving.Janet weak and in tears. Jt had.been Mrs, Curtis who had-'Insisted that the girl should spend'the-night .In her own room Mrs.* Curtis had said until the end that she didn't think Janet was „_ .., little light will make the ":-. room more.cbeerf ul." she said. And "There's no use In letting' > pieces, Janet. I don't 'think[you took the necklace. I'?e '':•< already-told-you that" <'£But .Mrs. *Carlyle thinks so and those ,m«n—" "But she thinks it now." the girl told herself wearily, "because 1 wouldn't say why I waa.. going away. , Ob. what's the use? No one will.believe,me. They'll make me say I did it! They'll make me!" H6A SERVICE. ING Rolt had been tier* to~ete n«t la her ralsery and disgrace. He had been silent When a, word w6uld have meant so much* Could Rolf believe this terrible thing abbot her? She turned And rumpled the pillow In helpless agony Ndbody.be- lieved her. Nobody would listen to what she said. And so the night wore .on. Town rd morning she slept—a tUtul. restless slumber. She awoke'to find that the covers had slipped from the bed The room was cold. Janet looked at the i clock and saw that It waa 7:30. Time to be up. She -started to arise, then all at onco the memory of the night before came-back i to her. T was several minutes before .She could persuade herself to get out of bed and dress. Her face was swollen ami tear-marked and had to be bathed over and -over . with cold water. When, she Jtatl used a powder puff carefully tlfe'effecMwas a little better. ' e f ;* ; ?;, It -took courngo -for,Janet>to -go down stairs," to nod • "good \ morning" to-Lucy and tako-up.lthe/pile otlettef s. It required courage.Mqi. for. her, to .Sit.opposite fMrs.'-!Curtis at the breakfast'table anh'.ma'ke^a pretense .of eating. Mrs.- CUrtjsfdid not look well and spoke-of having had a restless night. Sba .seemed to enjoy her breakfast little more than Janet and, though the-muffins were as light and golden as usual and the bacon as crisp, rtheMood went back > to tho kitchen scarcely tasted. ':.'•" i- Surprising as ft seemed, the day wore along much as usual.', Janet kept at her work,* accomplishing little but managing to seem* busy. Each time tho telephone or door bell rang her heart seemed to stand still, but the calls were unimportant. A young man to sell, magazines. The florist. The chairman of the Three Arts Club committee on , programs. • A wrong . number. The electrical company. Shortly .before .noon .Mrs.. Curtis telephoned her daughter. Janet did not overhear the conversation'but later Mrs. Curtis appeared in the doorway. "I've just talked to Betty," she said. "She hasn't heard anything but she promised to call wlienishe does." Janet .nodded There waa nothing to be said. Nothing that bad not been said a dozen times already. "Suppose," she thought, "Betty doesn't bear anything? Suppose they never know who took the necklace? They'll always blame-me for it." ,- ,. -There; were no errands'that^day and Janet knew why. Mrs. Curtis had promised Janet would be available whenever the police wanted her for any reason. At any time they might come. Luncheon was almost as quiet a meal as breakfast. Afterward Mrs. Curtis went to her room. She was tired, she said, and would try-to take a nap. "If Betty calls," she added; "or there's anything —Important— be sure to call me." Janet agreed. She went to the library and held a book before her but she could not read. She had been there for 20 minutes when the telephone rang shrilly. Janet picked up the instrument. "Hello." she said in the low,' emotionless tone that had become habitual. All at once her heart: began to beat furiously. .It was Rolf Carlyle's voice at tho other end,ot the wire. •• • • ' (To Be Continued) . ; A new rod"and : lufew new.billt and fly-casting lures for fishermen. . '. . Al>ovc is ','Mlnnle Ihe Moodier, 1 ' an evil-acting bait-casting lure. . . .'-Lower'left arc three new lures, the one in the center being a new bass .bug. . . . • At right Is' the new combination rod and reel, the reel being -built Into the handle of the rod and featuring "automatic thumbing." BY JIMMY DONAHUE NEA. ServiceSports Writer Old'Ike Walton, the ancient guy to whom all' anglers; look'.for .their inspiration, probably would'turn.over a few.times'in his/grave if,he could see the collection -of- new - fishuig.. paraphernalia tackle manufacturers are preparing to dangle in- front, of/.the ogling eyes -of .anglers this season. Rod makers are apparently out to settle once.and for:all .the.question of supremacy of .bamboo over steel-and vice versa. One. devotee of tempered steel has. met • this challenge after -three years ( of ; laboratory .experiment with a rod made in a new way from a new material. .It is a one-piece rod with greater .accuracy, 4he J lightness of bamboo, ; strength :of steel/and ;.finer balance. 'The same manufacturer has put on- the> market a- "reelrody.-which carries the reel'-built into.,the'handle of .'.the-rod.' The.reel'features a 'trainedithumb," Is fiiven to Worid ; (The Bl»ckshirts Ask Help for Themselves and Italy ROME'— '(IP) — The "blackshirts* W Bi ' prayier" has been widely published in *-"-; connection with the tenth anniversa- i'jjes of various fascist organizations. , It i$ as follows: , *'<3od, who lights every fire and ".Strengthens every heart, renew daily "'. my passion for Italy. '$ "Render me ever more worthy of / ^fHf* dead, so that they, the stronger, if/* injW "respond to the living, 'Present!' '•"* ""H| my book with Thy wisdom, my musket with Thy will. "Make my eye^keener and my foot more . secure on 4he sacred passes to the country, on the highways, the coasts, in the forests, apd on the fourth shore .that .once belonged <:; fco ; Home .(referring to ;Dalmatia or North Africa.) "When I march alongside the soldier in the ranks, make my faithful heart •beat. "When the standards and flags pass by, yet all faces see their reflection in that of the fatherland, the fatherland we shall make greater by every- cne carrying his stone to the workshop. "Lord, let Thy cross be the ensign that precedes the banner of my leg*on. 1 "Save Italy by protecting the Duce always, and in the hour of our death, Amen." Lions and tigers are both of the same family, yet they are as bitter enemies as dogs and cats. Faifs In Triplets Found ISTANBUL— (F?)— "Where one abandoned baby was , found in Istanbul streets before?,'triplet!}'fere-.found ribw —such are. the times," comments a newspaper upon the recent surprise of three Istanbul policemen. The three turned up at headquarters one night with three infant waifs found on their widely separated beats —and each beheld two replicas of his own find. The babies were triplets. ' a mechanical contrivance .which does away with "thumbing 1 ' of -the".reel'as the-bait is 'cast, and /.eliminates. the troublesome backlash which continually pesters the inexperienced "thumb- er." With this "reelrod": it .is: possi- blevto buy any-nurtber-ofjvarying'tips to suit, the .-'fishing occasion.. Another steel .rod maker,:has .perfected a new type, tof hollow tube, drawn steel casting .unit. -.This : new rod is constructed of steel, soj;fine that a,one-piece.tip weighs only two and three-quarter.dunces! , " , Two new types of bamboo fly and bait-casting rods have been shown. .One features a Chrome vanadium steel core through the center. This adds power to throw a fly;or bait,, and at the same time gives, greater strength to the wooden rod. The second bamboo unit is entirely new, and the main feature of this rod is silk-binding or winding that covers .the entire rod. This winding adds strength to the wooden rod, and the urtit is extremely light. Reel manufacturers have improved their products and brought their prices way down. About the most oulstand- ng,, mechanical development is the ne>v "duo-pawl" idea in bait casting reels, which offers a reversible pawl, thus doubling the life of this important part of the reel. Notable improvements have been made in the lower- priced:, star-drag reels, built strong ;nough for bluefish. striped bass, dolphin, bonita or small tuna. ' -In fly .rod reels, manufacturers have come out with improved automatic units, finely balanced to eliminate 'rolling"-of the rod -while casting^ In the lure line, both fly and bait, the.imaginations of the manufacturers jiave run rampant. Lures of different -types .are made .by .thousands, and a description is impossible. .There are imitation-flies, .minnows, frogs, crawfish, shrimp, squid, mice, beetles,; <bees, helgramites, worms, nymphs" and goodness-knows-what. " Three of the oye-catchers are .the pew "Minnie-the-Moocher." "Jigger" and "Hilde-Flicker" lures for bait casting. "Minnie," so 'tis said, "has a sinuous wriggling motion that no rigid body bait can ever achieve." The "Jigger" is a top water wiggler. It swims, darts, wiggles and wabbles with an appeal that "tempts, tantalizes and teases all game fish." The "Hilde- Klicker" is a "positively wicked" combination spinner, featuring a main blade and .two-kicker blades. At present the new nymph patterns are of main interest to fly fishermen. These are especially effective! in early seTtson trout fishing. But there are plenty of new patterns of wet, dry, spent-wing, fan-wing and bi-visible flics to be had. SLIDES 6/&ILL BRfJUCHEft The Colonel Wins Again Sometime ago, Col. Matt Winn announced that the ; prize of $50,000 for the Kentucky .Derby would not be cut. -Other .races on ^the spring program could be trimmed but the president iof the American Turf Association Insisted -that-the D«rby bo saved from; the economic .axe. Shortly after his announcement, .a committee ;of stockholders in -the association, which controls Churchill Downs, .Lexington, Lincoln .Fields unn Washington Pork tracks, charged cx- •DM You Know Tlml— Joe Judge, veteran first sncker who ' changed his address from Washington to Brooklyn this ycnr, - hos .prolonged his big league j career five years by regular running exercises Eddie Meaclo ' .is mad at Jimmy Johnston because 'the Boy ' Bandit • worl't use his 'Patsy Porrcml in the'Garden. . . • •Perrpiiii, n slashing fighter, wears •disfiguring facial scars • as a result -of an automobile smnshup. .. . s -Eddie has .had quite n few lean years since tho days when he managed Champion Joe Lynch. . . . Max Bucr'.is having his Iron, bles . . . the battler.who is signed to fight Schmeling June 1 was knocked out by a gymnasium sand bag recently . . . and a few days later his wife sued for divorce. Biffs Circus to Play Het^Friday 3 Ring ShmTwill Giv6 Two Performances on Fuhon-Road The circus Is coming! Youths who hnvo almost forgotten thiil such n thing existed, so in- fiogvic it hnvo been the showing of these popular attractions in the city durin the past few years, will be glad t • know that the sawdust ring, wild u. imnls, 'n all the rest-wlll.be .In Hope April 14. The .world's newest big show, Ssm B. 'Din** 9k*Sft|f-crWUS} ^arrangements Wr two J* the show gmuflflS-on the - , The advance rep-fessefttetb show states that fijltositt, be held at noon and t' will feature "Budly" Intelligent sea HorM "Re*" tanlne movie star; daring. M^ryrI nerialist; Capt. fllenderinlrtg's e| cd elephants; tho Riding CntedalV from Australia; the J6hnh>/.*" troupe of equilibrists! JIttlmy.-Ti and his singing clowns. The circus carries a lar^d, * of wild nnimnls from jungles. Performances are given ftl p. m. Doors open to the mefMfenii •* 1 nntl 7 p. m. Free admission^ .tenths menagerie to persons eta for the big show. trnvagancc on Winn's part.and acted to oust him by securing proxies. The old colonel's .friends rallied, bought SG.OOO shares of the association stock held by the Bank of Kentucky and re-elected Winn. , Juno 30 will faring Colonel Winn his 72nd birthday. As a boy of 14 ho watched from his father's grocery wagon as Arislides won the first Kentucky Derby back in '.75. The boy went on to live a remarkable career. He enlisted millions ngainsl millions in more than one horse-racing war, and has fought politicians with their .own weapons. The reform wave of 1911-12 almost killed racing in America. With no welcome in the United States, Colonel Winn, backed by a little group of wealthy men, created a haven for the sport at Juarez, Mexico. Opponents of racing managed to put through a bill in Kentucky in 1912 killing the boowmaker batting feature. Winn recalled that a Clause in an old charter granted in 1875 by the state legislature to the Louisville Jockey Club, legalized pari-mutuel wagering. The colonel found two pari-mutual machines in a Louisville, .pawn shop. The machines had been, used 'at Churchill .Downs back in '78. He, found a few more, here and there, set 'em up at the track and opened up | for business. I Winn has grown with the Derby.] Back in 1912 about 550,000 was bet on ,| Derby Day. During the last few | years more than u million has been; bet on the whole card on .Derby Day, the high point $2,096,000 in 192G. First Century Bnhcs Mad Rallies CONSTANTINE, Algeria — (ff>) — AI '.rattle in perfect working order has, 'been unearthed by government ar-i chaeologists in a child's tomb at Tim-. 1 ;gad, dating from the first century.;] It consists of two bronze rods with a tfisc at the end of one which tinkles when the toy is shaken. Vitamins Answer to Previous Chile Wants Educated Sleuths SANTIAGO, Chile.— (if)— A detective school is to be opened here to train sleuths for the secret police division of the carabineer force. A large part of the former detective division was "fired" by the new administration as incompetent. Pi-lcsts Join Police Squad MADRID— (If)— The .Spanish republic has two fighting priests of a new variety. Officals of the assault guards, organized as a six-foot, two-fisted and hose-arrnecl riot reserve, announced that the attest batch of recruits included a pair of husky clerics who 'were accepted promptly and sent out to drill. The officials said the priests enlisted because the republic had quit paying subsidies to the clergy. "Big Three" of Senate Foreign Relations Committee ieadWBof the internationally potent Senate Foreign Relations Committee *^w»i| v*^ * * putman (committee chairman), center, of Nevada: - ictured as tlwy met at Ibe Capitol to report (&—«•»w» Examiner Slain, Banker Is Held i J. II. BrocJc, pca»14eut ot a Headrlck, Okla., bank, U held as tbe killer of William C. Ernest, aupve, ftts^e |>»«k •«- araluer. Witnesses saW ^rocfc sUot Ernest ft* tl>9 OT»WIW* flnlshed uienhjBiaJW- bl « ^b>et cunccrntog «UfK94 sbortagea la HORIZONTAL 1 Vitamin B is necessary fop good ? 8 Vitamin A is essential for of the body? 14 Ccvetousncii.']. 16 To love. 17 Sun god. 19 Before. 20 Hod. 22 Convent worker. 23 Scented. 25 Millstone part. 44 Scarlet. 26 Paradise. 45 Ship. 27 Scheme. -l(i Prehistoric 28 Garment. .stone circle. JOChdppinK tool. , 17 Had. 30 Pronoun. 49 Final. 31 Sand hill. 50 vitamin C is 322-1 all eels of u.ssenila.1 fin- paper. , fcooil V 34 You. r.lCliiltl. 35 Flock. 51! Death mil ho. 3« Plat boat. H3 To luMp. 37 Credit (abbr.). r.-l Kadi. 39 Perspiration. 55 Anesthclic. 41 To flutter. 57 Out; wlio 4aJapune.s(! i\n\\. entices. BO Rolled. fil To tcsl ,-iKain. 1 Diiminllirm in liull;. •_' nail. ;| Occurrence. •I Hour. r, \Vr» ill. (! Sc.vcni li noLo. 'i Copy. !i llcain. K) Force. 11 .Miirvt-l. \'Z (U-nuine. 13 Hair dye. 15 Sea eagle. 18 Partners. 21 Paid publicity, 24 Aurora. 25 Thin sole'. 20 Egress. 28 Brief. 20 Father's sister. 31 Lifeless. 32 To abandon, 3.'i Card game. 35 Part of foot. 36 Map. 3S I, Coeur de Lion? 40 To twist about. 41 To encourage. 42 To bind. 43 To becomo exhausted, •15 Lure. •K! Yields. •IS To select' by ballot. 4i» Pound, (ill As soon. 52 Native metal. 51! Ready. r>ti Deity. r,8 Myself. r.(» Right. Round .Trip To SHREVEPORT Account Easter Holidays On sale April 13 to 16,1933 Limit April 16, 1933 ; Special Attractions at Shreveport Contact Meeting The Passion Play (In English) MATINEE ' April 14-15 EVENING April 13-14-15 •Reserve Officers Corps Barksdole Field April 15-1C "NEW DEAL" Now Being Celebrated in-Shreveport Many and varied forms of recreation and entertainment are offered at Shreveport 6:10 a.m. Lv. 9:00 a. m. Ar. 7 Schedule Hope Shreveport Ar. 9:00-a. m. Lv. 5:50p.m. For further information call . , A. B. PATTEN, General Agent Louisiana & Arkansas Railway Co. SYSTE '.-STORES J LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED BARGAINS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY TEXAS GREEN CABBAGE-pound "Blue Ribbon"—Sliced or Plain BREAD 2 loaves 9c "California"—nice size ORANGES-dozcn 15c DRY SALT MEAT-good and streaked-lb MUSTARD-quart jar 12c "Crimson King" PEACHES cans 25c Chum SALMON 2 tall cans 15i "High Grade"COFFEE -Fresh Ground Pound RIO 15c Pound PEABERRY 19c Buy the Best FLOUR 48 Pound Sack SHAWNEE'S BEST. "Cream of Cotton" r A n rv 8 Pound Carton LARD 8 Pound Pail 16 Pound Pail ... Real Savings All the Time Come In. —MEAT MARKET SPECIALS— HAMS SWIFTS .PREMIUM—Pound HAMS 4 to 6 Lb—End Cuts BACON WILSON'S LAUREL SLICED—LI). 14c Decker's lowanu Little Pig Pork Link Sausage— 1 LI) Carton VEAL ROAST 3 Ibs. 20c 3 Ibs 20c Choice Be«fStew-Lb 7c ffS|CT: '&&%$&:„' Head U. S. Rail Cfiiefs VL. 3. Gormley, left, IB the new president and A. ti. Alshton, right, !• the new- chairman of the American Railway Association. They , »r« shown here as Hoy tackled transportation problems after their election by railroad executives in Chicago. Bath Laborer: I'm Official: I'm cncl.Pnthfinder, Sides Of It for a five-day week, for a five-day week- Rent It! Buy It I Find It! Sell It! -With- HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per line minimum 30c These rales for consecutive insertions. 3 insertions, Cc per line minimum 50c 0 insertions, 5c per lino minimum flflc 2G insertions, 4c per line minimum $3.12 (Avcrago !i'/4 words to tho line) NOTE—vvunt ndvertiscments accepted over the telephone may be charged with thff understanding that tbe bill is payable on presentation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 SALE OR TRADE FOR SALE—250 bnles pure alfalfa hay. D.B. Russell. Russell's Barns. Phone 4Q8. - , 13-3tp FOR SALE—Broilers, call Fred Fetre. Phone rural operator number 1014.-; , 13-3t-pd Pair of brood mares. Will deliver mule colls this spring. D. B. Russell. Phone 408. Russell's barn. 12-3p FOR SALE—1929 DoSoto 2-cloor sedan, looks and runs good. License paid. All. tires almost new. A splendid litllo car for business or family use frf«:)5.00. B. R. flnmm Motor Co. **- 12-3c FOR SALE—1929 Dodge Specinl Do- Luxe^ 4-door'sedan, six wire wheels, six good tires, new seat covers, license paid, looks und runs good, see and drive this car if you want u good car at. a low price $285.00. B. R. Hamrii Motor Company. 12.3c We have a standard-make Grand Piano, also a Studio Upright, on which we have collected large sums. Will sell for the small balance due. Easy terms. Address: T. W. Hopkins. Box 703, Little Rotk, Ark. Glacial Silt Yields Shin Tools . MAINZ, Germnny—(#•)— Tools made from the shins of elephants and wild horses and dating from the days of the "Hcildelberg man" of about 600,000 years ngo Were found in sand deposited by the Rhine and Mainz rivers of the diluvinn period. A lion's skull, found near Wallertheim In Hesse, was definitely established as 117,000 years old. BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF HEMP. STEAD COUNTY LEVEE DISTRICT NO. 1, vs. Delinquent Lands. v The following named persons and corporations and all others having or claiming an interest in any.of the following described lands,' railroads, tramroads, natural gas or oil pipe lines, telegraph and telephone lines, are hereby notified that suit is. pending In the chancery court of Hemp- slcad county. Arkansas, to enforce the collection of certain levee taxes on the enjoined list of lands, railroads und tramroads, natural gas or oil pipe lines, telegraph and telephone lines, each supposed owner having been pet opposite Ms, or her, or its lands, together with the amounts severally due from each to-wit: For (lie year 1929 Township 13 South. Range 2G West Name and Pt. of Sec. Unknown—that pt, inside levee dist. of NW'/t NW'A J. J. Battle—that pt. in- 27 $1.92 . NW'/4 Unknown — that pt. inside levee dist. of NWtt . NWM ........................... : Mrs. i"da Hill— W'/ir SW'/j 27 35 35 , G.72 .48 5.40 'Several good • Mammoth Missouri Jack mules. See or write R. E. Cooper, Washington, Ark. 12-3p Go fishing! See Hollis Luck for Gold Fish and Shiners at former McPhersons Station, Fulton highway. / ll.Gc Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insecticides, Rose Dust, iit reasonable prices. Gold fish minnows. Monts SSKVStore. ll-26c Several good used ice refrigerators. Bargain prices and convenient terms. Hope Music Co. Phone 450 11.3c Dortch's pedigreed Rowclen No, 40 :otton seed. Quality field and garden seeds. Armour's Big Crop fertilizers, at lowest possible piices. McWilliams & Company Seed Store, Second and Walnut. n-Gc WANTED Reliable dan willing to work hard can qverage $30 weekly selling the well-known Watkins Products in Hope. Sales training given. Write at once to Tho J. R. Watkins Co., 72 Ky. St., Memphis, Term. fi-lH-20-27p WANTED: 500 ladies to visit our One Cent Dress Sale; Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Ludies Specialty Shop. i2-3c NOTICE LAWN MOWERS sharpened. R. L Taylor. 815 West Sixth street, Hope, Arkansas. 5-26 Township 14 South, Rouge 26 West Rose Modist— Wi NE.Vi ...... ,3 34.80 Town of Fulton W. A. Jctl— Lots 6 & 8, Block 30 ..................................................... 1.20 J B. Shultv— Lot 14, Block 2 ..... 60 Nccly Carter— Lot 6, Block 18 .CO Carrie Nelson— Lot 10, Block 18 1.20 Anna Moore— Lot 15, Block 24 4.20 John Campbell— Lots 4 & 5, Block 25 ............................................ 4.80 John Campbell— Lots 14, 15 & 1C, Block 31 ........ . ............ : .............. 3.00 Mrs. Obe Wilson— Lot 10, Block 25 ........................................................... 60 Kate E. Jett— Lots 1 & 2, Block, 30 ....................................................... 1.20 N. C.'Willetl— Lots 1 & 0, Block 38 .: ...................................................... 28,80 E. U. Roberts— Lot 5, Block 39 1.20 R R. Johnson— Lot 16, Block 2 .60 Jus. A. Gray— Lots 8 & 9, Block 4 ........................................................... 1.80 Iron Mtn. RR Co.— Lot 6, Block G ........................................................... GO T. J. Thompkins— Lots 4 & 5, Block 9 ........................................... 9.00 T. J. Tompkins— Lot 8, Block 9 ........................................................... 4.50 \ddie Carter— N'/i Lot 2, Block 18 ........................................................... 60 Addie Curler— Lot 6, Block 18 .60 ilufus Washington— Lot 5, Block 18 ........................................................ 1.80 John Campbell— 2 3 Lot 11, Block 19 ............................................ 4.80 John Campbell-Lot 1C, Block 19 ......................................................... 7.20 Mrs. A. M. Eubanks— l .4Lot 11, Block 22 ....................................... 13.50 Mrs. A. M. Eubanks— Lot 13, Block 22 ........................................ 1.50 Mrs. A. M. Eubanks— Lot 16, Block 22 ............................................ 1.80 Shults' Addition to Fulton Brice Arnett— Lot 5, Block 10 1.20 Sujd persons and corporations and all others interested in said lands are hereby notified that they are required by law to appear and make defense to said suit, or the same will be taken for confessed, and judgment final will be entered decreeing the sale of said lands for the pur. pose of collecting said delinquent ievee taxes with the payment of interest. penalty and costs, allowed by law. DALE JONES, Clerk of the Hempstead County Chancery Court By Gray Carrigan, D C 6-13-20-27 PPERMINT OUM YOU CAN BUY * Wim:^ OUT OUtt WAY OUR BOARDING MOUSE ByAHER WMV, Odrt V6u KNOW DASM IT ALL,BUSTER, TELL Mft -*->WMY THOSE MAKE ~\ M6IR KCM& IN THE COTE t MADE DO IS COrV\£ IN x&F&AT PLOCK& "\ LOOSE ONLY 6RING AND EAT THE GfeNfePOUS I A FLOCK Hfcfcfc FOP? SUPPLY OF GRAIN 1 WT OUT. FOR T»4EM-^-THE:N, AFTER \ THEY WON'T CA6E- THEIR APPETITES, THE DRATTED A PLAGUE ARE CITY tY THE TWEY TOPS OP By MARTIN BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Look Out, Ferdy ! YOU fcCTOPsYW HIT . GORDON f SALESMAN SAM Tell Him, Sam ! By SMALL ' fA/-r»fs&fl&i* i , WASH TUBES Poor Washie ! SERVANT, TAK&S TH£ S row.-™* M4 OOTKA6E! I OWICTH I OHU WENT VA. I DUU'T 5U6eP ANO PID T06BS \ OV4, SURE. HE KNeuJ OER KNOVM UMERE THE \ COMBINATION TO DER StVFE KENS WERE KEPT?/ 1 UWP EFFRSTlNG. , • plDVOU HEAR, OR 566, ANSTHIN& UNUSUW- ON t«e NIGHT OF THE ROBBERV.' VOU ' \ IN PER H ( (\tl. ,1, BEEPED OUT., (TV I . MEMJ TUBES,, MVT P£R DESK VWIE 06R . U. 3. PAT. Off. ~ 1633 i» "F-A StRVICC, INC PROSECUTOR COPS WE RUBBER \»HTK .V GRMJJ> FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS An Old Acquaintance! By BLOS5EK oOSH, THESE ) I'M GOING- HAVE < BACK WHERE A REGULAR ) WE WERE... ARSENAL y I'M MORE. IK1 HERE— < CURIOUS THAN ENOUGH TO J EVER ABOUT BLOW UP \ CAPTAIN YORK. THI5 WHOLE 15LAND !''' THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Fop) AS5 UN THE MEANTIME, THE ARGUMENT BETWEEN THE CAPTAINS OF THE NELLIE M. AND THE MVSTEPIOUS SUBMARINE, HAS BECOME MORE AND MORE HEATED. DON'T ASK ME WHV I WANT ED CAMP. 1 YOU KKJOWfHL'5 INVENTED A SUBMARINE OETECTAPHONE WHICH ENA5LE5 EVERY SHIP TO DETECT THE PRESENCE OF ANY UNDERSEA. CRAFT, WITHIN A. RADIUS OFTWENTV MILES IGOTITNOW.GALEW I REMEMBER YORK'S FACE.. HE ISM'T CAPTAIN" YORK ^_ AT ALL // That Would Tempt Fate ! HIS NAME IS FARBAR/Y HE'S A BIS CROOK, \ FROM BACK IN THE STATES !f #•** \A to >»33 »y MU spnucE, mc.nta.u s. SAT. Off. . ! S ByCOWAN SAV i • t>\tr. BCS^ VOU'O BETTER <5ET SON\E LlFEv HELLO LOOV<. A. UTTUE At NT ArAV TOO SAJFE AT UOAA&/ IT IS \e33 M.Y NEA 65BVJCE. Hi?. . U. S.BAT.OFP. it ^^ . j

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